Hannah Damsteegt’s class of third graders was eager to learn more about God, but the students weren’t sure how to begin. This all changed when their teacher taught them a science lesson about dinosaurs.
Less than a year before his assassination, Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr., delivered a speech on Aug.16, 1967, to the Southern Christian Leadership Conference in which he begged the question, “Where do we go from here?”
Rev. Laura Sumner Truax wasn’t sure what to think when a lawyer told her in 2014 that her nondenominational church near downtown Chicago would be receiving a check for $1.6 million.
Once again, more than 1,300 people from across North America and from dozens of countries around the world will be coming to Calvin College in Grand Rapids, Mich., for the Calvin Symposium on Worship, which runs this year from Jan. 25-27.
The Christian Reformed Church in North America is joining with congregations across the U.S. and Canada to help address the issue of a declining membership through various strategies of renewal and growth.
For a time in his early years of college, peace activist Shane Claiborne supported the death penalty, in part because of how he read the biblical phrase "eye for eye, tooth for tooth, hand for hand, foot for foot" in Exodus 21:24.
Racism is making African Americans sick in many ways, but a strong religious faith that impacts daily life can help counter those physical effects, said public health expert David R. Williams at the January Series 2018.
In a 1967 speech, Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr., asked the question "Where do we go from here?" On Jan. 15, 2018, in commemoration of Martin Luther King Jr. Day, a group will gather at Millbrook Christian Reformed Church in Grand Rapids, Mich., to meditate on the same question — "Where do we go from here?" — by the light of the gospel.
After 43 years, the property of Back to God Ministries International located in Palos Heights, IL has new owners: Trinity Christian College.
Rev. Mary Hulst, chaplain at Calvin College, opened the Calvin College 2018 January Series by presenting data showing that the popular belief that “millennials are leaving the church isn’t necessarily true.” This is a group of people who long for faith, for connection and for worship that addresses the sorrow in the world.